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Boundary Creek Times 1909-09-10

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 &Y��&  %\  1 ...J&r  VOL. 14  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10,   1909.  t  No. 1  VY  ly-  MIDSUMMER SALE  For the next ten days we will offer  for sale our entire stock of SUMMER  GOODS at greatly reduced prices.  Our stock of Ladies' Waists and  Whitewear is very complete, and at  the prices marked, real bargains.  BARCLAY <& CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  [  'it ���  i'l.  i     \Z*5  ���* Yy  t  ���''.��������  *  r  *:l-  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  WE ARE OFFERING  CARPET SQUARES  At prices from $3.50 to $50.  LINOLEUMS  Printed and Inlaid,    Laid without extra charge.  The kind that gives satisfaction.  Agents for Edison Phonographs and Records.  Agents for Bell Pianos and Organs.  ^  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  T. M. Gulley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  ^  i  S'l.: >"  or  IV  MENKEN'S FORMINE  Sen Yang Talcum Powder  Unexcelled for the Toilet.  Borofoam Tooth Powder  A new Mennen product, is a really good  article at a low price.  We received this week another gross  of "Kleanwell" Brushes, the common-  sense tooth brush. We have never had  a tooth brush that gives the satisfaction this one does.        :        :        :        :  ^  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OP QUALITY,  ^  "-i  P. BURNS & CO.  PRETTY CUTS  .t%  And pretty pictures don't do  a man much good if he's  hungry���unless the pretty  cuts are well selected cuts of  choice beef, lamb, mutton or  ham. That'? what we supply- good meats, proper' y cut,  boned* and :.rim*ned, and we  would like to supply your  larder. Our prices, as well as  our meats, will suit vou.  I     Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.  SOME RESOURCES  OF GREENWOOD  Gold, Silver, Copper and Coal Mines.���  Fruit Farms, Cattle Ranches, Logging Camps, Railways, Stages,  Good Roads, Live and Energetic Business Men.  (Con tin tied from last week )  Business Enterprise  Greenwood has never lacked for  business men of ability and acumen.  Today, after the past years of financial and commercial depression, which  have been felt in most of the towns  of Western Canada and the States,  it is to the credit of the present business men in Greenwood that they  have upheld the prestige of the town,  in spite of adverse conditions. We  have stickers here, and they are the  right material to make a good town.  Since the resumption of mining and  smelting operations, conditions have  improved a hundred fold and the reward of patience and perseverance is  in sight for the business men in this  center of the western Boundary.  Merchants.  The Hunter-Kendrick Co,, general merchants, located at the ^corner  of Deadwood and Copper streets,  started business in Greenwood in  1898, R. Kendrick retiring from the  firm and his place being taken by  W. T. Hunter in 1901. They are  located in one of the finest two-story  blocks in Greenwood, and have for  the past 11 years carried a first-class  stock of dry goods, groceries and  hardware, with a full complement of  assistants, chief amongst whom is  Jake Saunders, who has been with  the firm continuously since its establishment, and is now manager. Mr.  Saunders is noted for his efficient  handling of the steel and hardware  department and is one of the best  buyers in the west. Mr. Hunter is  well known for his genial presence  and business keenness. The name of  Hunter is most favorably known in  the Boundary, where the brothers  have large stores in the leading towns.  The P. W. George Co., on the  corner of Copper and Center streets,  in the Wallace-Miller block, was  founded in the fall of 1901, as successor to the Wallace-Miller company, who came here in 1899, and  handle men's clothing exclusively.  Everything in this store is of the very  best and prices are in keeping with  the needs of the community. They  have a similar establishment in Phoenix under the able management of  P. W. himself. The Greenwood  store is managed by Charlie Fair, who  is a partner in the firm, with the as  sistance of A. E. Braithwaite. Both  Mr. Fair and Mr. Braithwaite are old  timers in the Boundary and are always  ready to outfit even the most fastidious,   at a moment's  notice.    Every  thing the mere man can want  can-be  procured here.  Next door to the P. W. George  Co. is the drug store of J. L. White.  This was originally White Bros., and  was established in December, 1899,  by Jack White, who was later joined  by his brother. Curry White went  to the northwest this spring to swell  the ranks of Greenwoodites in Calgary, and is running a drug store there.  White Bros, were for 10 years located  at the corner of Copper and Greenwood streets, only moving to their  present location this spring. Mr.  White carries every known kind of  drug and medicine and is an obliging  and popular pioneer business man.  F. Jaynes & Co., are grocers and  bakers in the Wallace-Miller block,  and have been in business since June,  1904. Mr. Jaynes has built up a fine  grocery and bakery business, sharing  the former business with the Russell-  Law-Caulfield Co. in Greenwood.  Arthur Jaynes, who was recently  married, assists his father and is a  most obliging and able storeman. The  bakery is superintended by A. Sakris,  and is clean and well conducted  The Thomas Drug Co. was first  located in the Guess brick block, adjoining the Windsor hotel, and now  occupied by Logan Bros., jewelers,  and now occupies a part of the Mellor  brick block. Mr. Arthur Thomas is  the manager and proprietor and has  an up-to-date drug store, musical instrument and optical business that few  large cities can improve on. Established in February, 1904, the Thomas  Drug Co. have maintained a first-  class store since its inception, and by  reasonable prices have made themselves most popular and are a credit  to the town.  Wherever a town is thriving a  Welshman can be found doing a good  business, and Thomas Thomas, the-  tailor, is no exception. Mr. Thomas  came here in 1905, and is ever ready  to take orders for anything wearable,  making a specialty of ladies' tailor-  made suits.  John L. Coles, stationer, bookseller  and fancy goods dealer, has been doing business in Greenwood for ten  years. He was first located near the  Imperial hotel, and later joined issues  with Walter Frith, who left Greenwood some two years ago tb accept  the position of customs' officer at  Keremeos Mr. Coles handles everything readable, including the Boundary Creek Times, and has a first-class  stock of smokers' delights, as well as  all the necessities of the angler and  sportsman.  This article continued next week.  HARDY PRESENTATION  Thos. Hardy of Midway, a  Boundary pioneer, was the recipient of two splendid arm cbairs  from many friends in Greenwood,  Midway and Rock Creek, last  week. Robert Kerr acted as  spokesman and in a short speech  enlarged on Mr. Hardy's good  qualities. Mr. Hardy responded  for himselt and Mrs. Hardy and  amongst other nice things stated  that his latch string would  always be on the out side of his  door and all his friends were most  welcome. Cards and music made  the time fly and after a capital  supper, those present danced till  early morrow.  SATURDAY  .��.!  St. Judes' Sunday School picnic will take place tomorrow  afternoon, at Boundary city.  Be at the church by 10 o'clock.  Bring your baskets. Parents of  children especially welcome,  Come early, children.  COUNCIL MEETING  The city fathers met last Saturday and granted permission to Ole  Lofstad to extend the road from  Jenkins' house to Argo tunnel.  The right to one inch of water  from Twin creek was granted to  Wm. Jenks. Forty dollars allowed to put Greenwood street in  order. Lawn sprinkling is allowed only from 6 p. m. to 7 p. m.  PIONEER SOCIETY  The annual meeting and dinner  of the Kettle River and South  Okanagan Pioneers' society will  be held at Fairview, on Friday,  September 17. All pioneers who  are able to attend are requested  to notify the secretary, A. Me-  graw, Hedley, B. C.  The mining town pf Reno,  Nev., was the scene ot a cloud  burst last week. Many women  and children are missing and 165  buildings were destroyed.  COMMERCIAL  EVOLUTION  The evolution of Canadian  commerce is of peculiar interest,  so startling is the present day  perfection compared with the  crudities of the earliest times.  Canada's first store can be said  to have been a ship, With the  landing of Columbus and the  Spaniard in 1492, American commerce was commenced. In 1535,  however, Cartier performed what  was probably the first trading  transaction in Canada, landing at  Cape Diamond, and from his ship  trading with the Indians the first  goods which ever entered the port  of Montreal, and they entered  duty free.  Then came the fortified trading  post, which no Indian was allowed to enter, but which were stores  no less, whose patrons sat on the  ground outside and bartered their  skins for beads and other gaudy  commodities. This can be called  the fur era, and it lasted for 250  years. It is chiefly noted for the  birth of the Hudson's Bay company.  Then came the long period of  free trading by stealth between  the U. S. A. and Canada, when  rough hewn stores sprang up on  every side along the frontiers,  when smuggling was the spice of  life, and life was picturesque.  The age of the square timbered  store followed. Trading was  keener than ever, and trading it  really was. A man's surplus production for other commodities at  the local store. Eggs were worth  so much butter, and butter so  much flour. Life became less  dangerous, an��i flowered waistcoats were the order of the day.  The circular saw mill wrought  the next great change. The old  log buildings were relegated to  the chickens, and the lumber  "stores at the corner," lath and  plastered, became the trading  centers of the day, a day of hoops  and sun-bonnets.  The era of red brick came next,  with cedar block pavements, when  Muddy York became Toronto,  and gas lighting made the streets  safe and gay at night. This was  the period of Bustle.  In 1882 the Robert Simpson  company commenced business in  an old brick building in Toronto.  When the first store was erected  in Toronto men wore moccasins  and the women blankets. Now  the fashions of Paris are the rule,  and reinforced steel structures are  springing up on every side. The  stately edifice of the Robert Simpson Co. is a fine example of the  completed perfection of the erstwhile trading post and a sign of  the general prosperity of Canada.  MAYFLOWER DAY  A model of the old Mayflower  has been built on Lake Union as  a feature of the New England  day celebration at the Alaska-  Yukon-Pacific exposition, September 11. Bearing a crew of 102  ''Pilgrims," who will represent  the different people who made up  tbe party of the original Mayflower, the ship will land its passengers on a model Plymouth  Rock, located at the foot of the  Pay Streak of the exposition.  The party will be dressed in  the old Pilgrim costumes and will  present a quaint appearance as  they land from their ship. They  will be met by a party of Indians,  who will be secured from one of  the attractions on the Pay Streak  for the occasion, and a pow-wow  will ensue, which will end in the  smoking of the pipe of peace.  TAKE WARNING  In a recent issue, we published  an abstract from the fire bylaw  and its penalty. This penalty  is about to be enforced, so don't  grumble if the next small yard  fire you set out costs you money.  For Sewing Machine Needles and  Oil see A. L. White, the 8tove and  Furniture man.  ON THE TOP  OF THE WORLD  Had tbe North pole been discovered by an Englishman, or a  Canadian, and had the American  papers come out with long doubting articles, we Britishers would  have been furious. There is no  reason to discredit the magnificent feat, and tbe dash and courage displayed by Dr. Cook, the  American, who has at last reached the North pole.  After three centuries of failure,  often attended by complete disaster, ill fated expeditions have  made attempts to realize the  dream of old. the discovery of the  North pole. Sir John Franklin,  the Duke of the Abruzzi and  Commander Peary are the most  noteworthy of the many who  have risked death in the frozen  North to reach the great goal.  Dr. Cook, who has been the  first to stand on the coveted spot,  has been a member of other expeditions, and was the doctor  with Peary on one of that famous  explorer's trips to the far north.  He has written his name in large  letters on tke scroll of famous  men, and his immense task is deserving of every recognition and  respect. For reward, Dr. Cook's  book of his adve'ntureB will be  read by millions, more largely  than was Nansen's "Farthest  North," and that book made Nansen wealthy for all time. Congratulations are pouring in on  the doctor from every country on  the globe. A royal reception has  already been tendered to the doctor in Europe, and his reception  in America is being planned on a  large scale.    Well he deserves it.  TEN YEARS AGO  (From Boundary Creek  Times of Sep. 9,1899.)  Paul Johnson says "this place will  beat Butte.  J. C. Haas has floated, the Gol-  conda group.  Col. J. P. Armstrong has leased the  Leland hotel. ���  With this issue the Boundary Creek  Times completes its third year.  The opening services at the Methodist church were largely attended.  A big strike is reported on the  Pheasant, adjoining the Snowshoe  mine.  David Condon was killed at the  Vancouver mine, Kimberley camp,  last Saturday.  Men are at work excavating for  Graham & Parry's new three-story  hotel on Copper street.  Several actions for damages have  been started against the city as a result of bad grades and street work.  A. K. Stuart has resigned and Hugh  McCutcheon  will   take  his place as  inland revenue collector and   customs  officer.  R. E. L. Brown, popularly known  as Barbarian Brown, and F.W. Bradley, of the Bunker Hill and Sullivan  mine, were visitors to town this week.  Mr. Brown owns the Monarch. Mr.  Bradley is interested in the Carmi.  BOY SCOUTS  Those who wish to aid Mr. R.  G. Hargreaves, in the formation  of a camp of Baden-Powell Boy  Scouts, will have au opportunity  to do so this week and next.  A subscription list is being circulated. Give all you can to  this good cause. Sixteen boys  will form a new camp to be trained by Mr. Hargreaves.  METALS.  New York, Sept. 9���Silyer,  51*Hj; Electrolytic copper, 12.45 to  12.70.  London, Sept. 9���Silver 23;  lead, ��\2 15s.  Sep. 9���Closing quotations on  the New York curb and Spokane  exchange:  Bid   Asked  B. C. Copper -       6.50  7.00  Granby  95.00 110.00  Closing cut Fi��hinff Tackle. Read  the ad.   A. L,. White, phone 16.  COMMANDER PEARY  ALSO AT POLE  Commander Robert E. Peary  reached the North pole on April  6, '09, jusf one year after Dr.  Cook, who discovered the pole  April 21, '08. This expedition  started July, 1908. He is expected back in civilization this  month, and has already sent a  telegram from Indian Harbor,  Labrador, to the New York  Times. Commander Peary undertook his first expedition in  1886, and has since made several  trips to the far north iu quest of  the North pole. Everyone will  be glad to hear of his succbss  and a huge welcome awaits  him.  CAMPBELL���McCURDY  On September 1st, the marriage took place of Mr. Ronald  Campbell, formerly a resident of  the Mother Lode mine, and Miss  Margaret Catherine McCurdy  long a resident of Greenwood,  at the Idaho Hotel, Coeur d'Alene  city, Idaho. The ceremony was  performed by the Rev. J. W,  Stanton. Mr. Carl Codding officiated as best man, while Miss  Tilly McCurdy, the bride's sister,  acted as bride's maid.  After a short honeymoon spent  in Spokane, the happy couple returned to Greenwood, on Saturday evening last, and have taken  a residence on Silver street.  Both Mr. and Mrs. Campbell  are well known in Greenwood  and are deservedly popular. On  their returned last Saturday the  members of the local miner's union presented them with a handsome silver teapot, cream jug and  sugar bowl, and the usual time  honored chivaree was responded  to by Mr. Campbell in a most  generous manner.  All who know the bride and  bridegroom wish them every possible happiness and the Times  extends its good wishes with the  re9t of their many friends.  A TRUE FISH STORY  This week several enterprising  local sportsmen secured small  stocks of trout, from Boundary  Creek, to stock  Long Lake' with.  The local Fish and Game Protective society also promised some  boys at Anaconda 25c. a dozen  to catch small trout for the same  purpose. The boys dug a channel close to the creek, and caught  60 fish, leaving them all night in  the channel prepared, but next  morning all the biggest had disappeared. They could not get  out, and it is known who the  "sportsman" was, who, fishing  in the neighborhood, this augmented his catch and spoilt a  good days work. Long Lake is  the loser. It is to be hoped a  bone stuck in his throat.  WESTERN LIFE  The Citizen Printing and Publishing Co., of Vancouver, have  enlarged the scope of their excellent monthly magazine, " Marine  Life," and to extend its field of  usefulness, are introducing new  features of equal importance to  B. C. The new publication has  just made its appearance as  " Western Life," and is up to date  and interesting. Try it. Monthly,  $1 a year. Start with the September copy.  LABOR DAY  The Labor Day celebrations at  Phoenix were a great success,  an elaborate program ot races  and sports was carried out under  the auspices of Phoenix Miners'  Union No. 8, W. F. M. There  was a large attendance from outside towns. In the evening a  ball was given in the Miners  Union Hall. Perfect weath t  added much to everyone's enjoyment.  For Sale or Rent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines. The O. I. C. New and 2nd  Hand store.   A. L,.  White,  Phone 16. THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK .TIMES  ssmtfmnm!^^  *-*=-a  Cr*  CF*  cf*  **o  cf*  Cr*  cf*  Cr*  Cr*  a^t  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cf*  *=5  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  ..Bank of Montreal.  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.       Rest $12,000,000.  -_    UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President :   Lord Strathcona. and Mount Royal, G. C. M. G.  President:   Sir Gtcorqb A. Dkcmmond.K.C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :   Sir E. S. Clouston, Bart  Blanches in London, Eng. {cWta^c'SlaV.} New YorK, Chicago.  Buy  and sell Sterling- Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR. Manager.  *��%  **%  -*-=2  H!  **%  >^  **%  ���*=2  -"--8  OUTLINES OF  CURRENT EVENTS  The deposed Sultan of Turkey  is dying.           Mauy of the Stockholm strikers  are starving.  ?&mmmm$mm2miimimm2mmmMi  THE BANK OF  1909  America  73 Years In Business.  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  Have You a  Bank Account?  Tlie money is safer  in the Bank than in  3rourliouse or pocket.  AChecking  Account provides a safe and convenient way of  paying  your  bills,  as eaclt check issued returns  to you as a receipt,  A Savings Account keeps growing all the  time,    with    Interest    compounded    at   highest  current rates.  Greenwood BrandvH. F. STOW, Manager.  The Canadian club of Los Angeles numbers 2,500,  Boundary Palls, 3.2  miles,   from  Greenwood.  The Ash���Shehab (The Brilliant Star,) the only Arabic paper published in Canada, is on  our exchange list. Any Syrian  in Greenwood is welcome to see  it at auy time.  A  new school  house is to  be  erected at Prince Rupert.  Vancouver offers a $10,000 prize  uext July for flying machines.  Last week a lot   in  Vancouver  sold for gl6O,0O0.  A record price.  Tbe Fifth Regiment, Victoria,  paraded in Seattle on Labor day.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  I. H. HALLETT  Barrister, SouerroK,  NtlTAKV   1'Tl'Ui:.  Cable Address:       " Ham.ktt."  I lied ford M'Ncill's  (Joiii-s <. MureiiiL' ���& Nisil's  I T.ciber's  Gheehwoud, B. O.  JOHN D. SPENCE,  Barristi'k  and  Soi.lCITOR,  Kcmlc'l   Mock,  Greenwood, B. C.  C. AE. SHAW.  Dominion  and   1-kovinciai.  I.ANO   SlMtVl'VOK,  Greenwood, B. C  P. O. Hn* :~, Plume  FRIEDOLPH WERNER.  Gkaimjatk ov Kaki.stadt, Sw.,  CoSSKKVATOKY,  Will lie i.-:icliiiiLr   ' Uno and   Violin in   Creeii.  wtind t'verv Monday and Tuesday.  m  to our Dominion and the new  Union.  Tbe peaceful birth of 'a new  nation in South Africa, after tbe  disjointed troublous times of previous vears, is the outcome of tact  and diplomacy unequalled in the  history of the world, for only a  lew years ago war was rife in  what is now, o'r soon will be, thc  South African Federation.  That u Canadian should be  chosen as its first ruler is only a  lilting compliment to the oldest  and most advanced division of the  Empire, aud Canadians should be  proud of the home country's excellent choice, while South Africans will feel complimented at the  selection of so eminent a Britisher  as Sir Wilfrid.  The ruler of the new South  Africa will have no easy task.  There are grave questions to be  fV-   BOUr*DAItV   VALLEY   LODGE  "-*?,-. ;- Mo. 38.1.O.O. P.  Meets every i ui-bday Eveuiup at soo iu the. settled, such as emigration, but a  I. O. i). V. Hall.     A   cordial  invi mtiou is e>. \  tended to all sojniirrjln(r br-Mbtrt). I man of   Sir Wilfrid's   Successfully  ALBERT LOGAN, F RED Ii. HOLMES, j  w- ��;- v- G-       diplomatic temperament  may be  F. EDWAKD BROWN, Hec. Sec.  :b*  Boundary Creek Times  issued ��o��ry Tridav  trusted with so  important a post  without any misgivings.  ON FRUIT RAISING  SlMi-i'.f-'Ii'TIONS IN  ADVANCE.  I'Kft  Vr..,-.n  2 00  ilia M'i;<-i hs ..          1 2R  'Co FotfKION   CoUNTRIKH. 2 50  To raise fruit successfully there  are several qualifications necessary to make this pastime pleasant and profitable. A parcel ot  land is first aud foremost. The  size of it depends ou the depth of  the fruit farmer's pocket. A railway platform, tbe public highway and a tin roof are alike unfitted for fruit culture, the best  possible location  being a sloping  Today    the   Boundary    Creek bench   or   bottora    lam*>   where  Emma Eaiues, the great opera  singer, has retired from the  stage.  Over 800- Spaniards antl Moors  were killed in a recent battle in  Morocco.  Five thousand Russians are  homeless as a result of a big fire  at Krivoyrog.  Iu 1896 there was no Canadian  Northern railroad, today there  are 7,000 miles of it in operation,  under construction or surveyed.  At the present rapid rate of extension it will, in a few years,  form a continuous streak of steel  from ocean to ocean, making the  third transcontinental highway  in Can ad*.  It is too bad that poets have to  to pay taxes. Yet a great many  near poets would be delighted  to have taxes to pay. Mr. Kipling will do well to pay his taxes  aud then see to the conservation  of what he has left. Charles  Dickens left -{465,000, but his  granddaughters have just been  grauted a weekly pension of $2.50  each iu England. Have some  yourself Rudyard and   pay, pay,  p��y-     ���  There is only one day iu the  year on which the inhabitants of  Monte Carlo are allowed to gamble at tbe Casino tables���the  Prince of Monaco's birthday.  Lord Lascelles, aide to Earl  Grey, was fined $275 for killing  game out of season.  Six hundred natives were  drowned in southeast Java last  week through a cloudburst.  Sir William White, the designer of the British navy for many  vears, is visiting Vancouver.  Vancouver is destined to become  the  building   point  for the uew  Canadian navy in the Pacific.  -���-������. ���/''. y *���-\  .   . *.'.< -* ���   ������ ���    ���  r PI HAY. SI'J'TEMI'.ER 10. lino.  OUR BIRTHDAY  Times is 13 years old, and has  almost come to years of discretion, if it is not quite independent and earning its own living.  It's trying to, anyway.  In case no one else wishes us  happy returns of the day, we will  ' go out, right now, and drink our  own health���and yours, and out-  own again.  Thirteen years is a long time,  and during that period so much  bas happened. Some have died,  many are married, and a few others arc in jail, too. But we are  today starting on our fourteenth  year, so why dilate on the sad and  sorrowful events of past years.  A bright and glorious future is  in store for British Columbia,  therefore for the Boundary, hence  for Greenwood, and, of course,  for the Times. So here's to the  health of our debtors, our creditors and ourselves. Prosit! Immer  noch eins!    Whoop!  SIR WILFRID LAURIER  There is every possibility that  Sir Wilfrid Laurier will be persuaded to accept the vice-regency  of Uuited South Africa, and no  greater compliment could be paid  water is procurable, anywhere  from three inches square to three  miles being highly recommended.  The water is a necessity, as the  fruit should be washed before  packing, and this is done iu an  airtight compartment tp keep out  the flies aud other cattle.  Having secured the land, next  to planting it with the desired  varieties of pomegranates or  pumpkins, it is as well to erect a  stone wall around it to keep off  bears, boys and other fruit loving  birds. The expense of this is  considerable, but thc results satisfactory, especially if the said  wall has a high iron trestle running ilH entire length. As to  the culture of the fruit trees,  this can be done in your spare  time and is of uo great importance. Sunday is au exception,  when no work of any kind should  be indulged in, as the trees need  a rest.  When the crop is superabundant, call in your neighbors and  give them permission to make  themselves ill. Pack what they  leave, and ship to the furthest  point on the map where a similar  fruit is growing wild, and your  name and fortune will be assured.  For any further or more detailed advice on how to raise fruit,  ask yours truly, or C, A. T.  Dr. Cook has discovered the  north pole. It has never moved,  but the doctor went there to make  sure.  Mrs. Moore, for many years  manageress of the G. P. R. hotel  at Sicamous, died suddenly last  week.  A steamer 273 feet long, for  hydrographic survey work, will  be built at once for the Canada  west coast.  An armored automobile battery  is ready, and will start shortly for  active service agaiust the Moors  in Morocco,  The Alberta and Eastern B. C.  press Association held their sixth  annual convention, yesterday and  today at Edmonton.  BOOMING  Tell me not in mournful numbers that tlie town is full of  gloom, for tlie man's a crank tbat  slumbers in these bustling days  of boom. Life is real, life is  earnest and the grave is not its  goal, every dollar lhat thou turn-  est helps to make tlie old town  roll. But enjoyment, not sorrow,  is our destined end or nay, if you  have no money, borrow���bny a  corner lot each day! Lives of  great men all remind us we can  win immortal fame. Let us leave  these chumps behind us, we will  get there just the same In this  world's broad field of battle, iu  the bivouac of.life" let us make  the dry bones rattle���buy a corner  for your wife! Let us then be  up and doiug, with a heart for  any fate, still achieving, still pursuing, booming early, booming  late.       The proprietor of a Buffalo  news paper, while travelling on  the Erie Railway, handed a pass  to the ticket collector. The of-  fical did not like the looks of the  passenger, and doubted that he-was  the man, so he wired to the head  office: "Man representing himself as William J. Conners presents Conners' pass, think he is  a fraud. Looks like a prize fighter  and talks like a blackguard."  Back came the answer, "That's  him."  Afraid of Ghosts  Many people are afraid of ghosts. Few people  are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is a fancy and  the germ is a fact. If the germ could he magnified  to a size equal to its terrors it would appear more  terrible than any fire-breathing dragon. Germs  can't be avoided. They are in the air we breathe,  the water we drink.  The germ can only prosper when the condition  ef the system gives it free  scope to establish   itself and develop.    When   there is a deficiency of  vital force, languor,  restlessness, a sallow cheek,  a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor and the  sleep is broken, it is time to guard   against the germ.    You can  fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.    It increases the vital power, cleanses the  system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the stomach tnd organs of digestion and nutrition in working condition, so  that the germ finds no weaL or tainted spot in which to   breed.  "Golden   Medical   Discovery" contains   no   alcohol, whisky or  hubi'.-foriiiing drugs.    All its ingredients printed   on   its   ouUuie  wrapper.     lt is not a secret   nostrum but a medicine oi-  t. mown  co.'-t-osrnoN and with a record of  40 years of cures.    Ai.i-t-.i-rt  no  substitute���there is nothing "just as good."   Ask your nc !;='iiors.  Next winter you can get ice for yourself, but now you must phone BS1 for it.  Want to be strong P  Eat more Quaker Oats. Eat it for  breakfast every day. This advice is  coming from all sides as a result of  recent experiments on foods to determine which are the best for strength  and endurance. It has been proved  that eaters of Quaker Oats and such  cereals are far superior in strength and  endurance to those who rely upon the  usual diet of heavy, greasy foods.  When all is said and done on the  cereal food question, the fact remains  that for economy and for results in  health and strength, Quaker Oats stands  first of all. It is the most popular-  food in the world among the foods  sold in packages. It's worth a trip to'  Peterborough to see these great mills.  Put up in two sizes, the regular package and the large family size, which is  more convenient for those who do not  live in town. The large package contains a piece of handsome china for the  table.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Imurovements  NOTICE  ' Tam-ir-ic Fraction" Mineral Claim, situate  in tbe Greenwood Mininp Division of- Yale  District. Where located: Carmi Camp,  West Fork of the Kettle Rivet.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Keer, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 26393, ititeud, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the Min-  injr Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced hefore the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Hated this 9th day of July, A. D., 1909.  R. D. KERR.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition   issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    Png<\s :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: Thc Copper Industry   of   the  World.  Covering- ; Copper His'oi v. ('iv.iogy,  Geography, Chemistry. V.nei-a:. lgy,  Mining, Milling, Leach in-r. SmHiing.  Refining-, Brands, Grade.**, Impuriiios.  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Conn tries  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  MINERAL ACT  Earl Gre_y will lay the cornerstone of the Legislative buildings of Alberta and Saskatchewan next month.  The Duke <TAbruzzi has beaten  all records in mountain climbing  in the Himalayas, reaching a  height of 26,400 feet.  The B. C. Timber and Forestry commission will meet at  Grand Forks Sept. 18. Anyone  interested is invited to attend.  The Legislature buildings, at  Toronto, which were burnt to the  ground last week cost six million  dollars and were built 18 years  ago.    The Chinese are strengthening  their fortresses on the Russian  frontier and settling their few existing differences with Japan,  which is doubly significant.  Welch & Stewart, contractors,  have purchased the river fleet of  the G. T. P. Railway. The  steamers will be used in construction work carrying supplies.  Jim McCreath has measured  the following distances by instrument on his motor car:���Beaver-  dell, 52.7 miles; Gorman West,  40.9 miles; Westbridge, 29.5  miles; Sam Larson's, 19.8 miles;  Did you draw a winner?  Here are the numbers.  51871 57171 59324 30499 59561  73542 50192 56603 47059 56622  If you did, you are entitled to 109-piece china dinner set. Each month from  the duplicates of the coupons  placed in the sacks of Royal  Standard Flour leaving our  mills, we draw ten numbers.  If you are fortunate enough  to secure one of these, you  are entitled to a dinner set  free of charge. There have  been many winners. It may  be your turn now. Watch  this paper every month.  Royal Standard is a better  flour���not merely different,  but better. It is the best  and purest flour on the market in Western Canada to"  day.  MANUFACTURED BY  UMITHD  VANCOUVER, B C  WANTED  Boys and girls to send for a Free Sample copy of "Western Life" and act at  agents in country districts. Good commission allowed. Address the Citizen  Printing and Publishing Co., 2122  Granville street, Vancouver, B. C.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Florauce"    Mineral  Claim,   situate  in   the  Greenwood Mining* Division of Yale District.   Where located:   Oa Wallace mountain joining the Paymaster M. C.  TAKE   NOTICE   that   I,   N.  H.  Turnout  Free Miner's certificate No. B26&22, intend, sixty days from  date  hereof, to apply  to lhe Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for   the   purpose of  obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take uotice that action under section 37, must tie commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Uth day of Julv, A. D. 1904.  N. H. I.AMONT.  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the  Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  *S**T***P* *T"T"T*' "fr *T* "T*  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi' g Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines.  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what aud explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price : $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in full librarv i:ior<-.:eo.  Terms : The most liberal. Semi no  money, but order the book sent yon,  all carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Carf  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDON BUTL.DTNG, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  AT THE CHURCHES  Pkksi*ytf,kian���Scrvir.es will In: I'.on  ducted morning and evening,   It   a.m.'  and 7.30 p.m.  Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Mi-'nioniST���Rev. Ralph W. Hibl>*>rd  I'.A., will conduct sctvi-es as usual at  Method i.si <'linrcli morning and evening  Services every Sunday, morning and  Sunday S.-lmol at 3.  Cathouc���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, Ihirdand  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a*:  2:30 p.m. Rkv. J. A. Bkdard, O. M. I.  pastor.  Church oi* England (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. tn.  Sunday school, 2.30 p.m. Holy Communion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a. tn.  Saints'   Day services as announced  in   Church.  Rev. F  Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, B. C.  PARENTS who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits of a  solid and refined education will do well  t) consider the advantages the Convent School. Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and com mod  ious and a large number of Hoarders  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended and taught by thc Sis-  teis, who have much experience in  training and educating children.  The courseof study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English and Canadian  History, Stenography, Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawing, Alget>ra, Geometry, Needlework, Vi.eal and Instrumental  Music, French   aad   Hygiene.  For further particulars a; ���ply to���  Sistrr Superior,St. Josicph's School  NiasoN, B. C.  ��  ooooooooooooooooooooaoooo  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   all  kinds  of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows,     Doors,  ���  Shingles,      Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C  PHONE  65.  wwooooooooooooooooooooooo  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  In Wellington Camp The property  known a.s The Golden Crown, with  plant and eqtiipement now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coi,dwei,i.,  Brandon, Manitoba.  ^Tndsor Hotel  CH-VRLES McCLUNG, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in tlie Boundary |  u  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric lights.  First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND M6HT  M?^^^^^^^^^^^^-^.!,^^^^^^^.^^^ a  4*  *  '  uu  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous ] < m 11  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  *  ���fr *4--*-4��t--f--*-'��f *��-��� ��-!--**-��� J*f �������� ���*���*!�����*!��� �����*��f��f*f��f��*f*|.*^*!  COME TO THE  FOR  YOUR  !V  *> **>  Times Office  Job Printing THE  BOUNDARY GREEK TIMES  *&  Satan ��  nderson  i  By HALLIE  ERMINIE RIVES,  Author of  Hearts Courageous, Etc.  Copyright   1908.     The  Bobbs-Merrill   Company.  P the man who had been  the subject of the observations Jessica had  beard bad been less absorbed as be walked  '*��� leisurely   along  on  the  opposite side of the street he would  bave noticed tbe look of dislike In tbe  eyes of those he passed. Tbey drew  away from him, and one spoke���to no  one ln particular aud with an oath offensive and fervid. But weather beaten, tanned, Indifferently clad and with  a small brown dog following him, the  newcomer passed along, oblivious to  the sidelong scrutiny. He did not stare  about bim after the manner of a stranger, though so far as he knew be had  never beeu In the place before.  But Harry Sanderson now was not  the man who had ridden into oblivion  in the motor car. The rector of St  James' was in a strange eclipse. Mentally and externally he had reverted  to the old Satan Sanderson of the  brilliant flashing originality, of the  curt risk and daring. The deeply human and sensitive side, that had developed during his divinity years was ln  abeyance. It showed itself only In  the affection be bestowed on the little  nameless dog that followed him like  a brown, shaggy shadow.  He was like that old self of his, and  yet If he had but known It he was  wonderfully like some one else, too-  some one who had belonged to the  long ago and garbled past that still  eluded him; some one who had been a  part also of the life of this very town  till a little over a month before, when  he had left it with dread dogging his  footsteps!  Curious coincidences had wrought  together for this likeness. In the past  week3 Harry had grown perceptibly  thinner. A spare beard was now on  his chin, and the fiery sun that had  darkened his cheeks to sallow had  lightened his brown hair a shade. The  cut on his brow had healed to the  semblance of a thin red birthmark.  Fate���or God���was doing strange  things for Harry Sanderson!  In the nomad weeks of wind and  sun, as the tissues of the brain grew  slowly back to a state of normal action, the mind seized again and again  upon the bitter question of his Identity. It had obtruded into clicking  leagues on steel rails, into miles afoot  by fruit hung lanes, on white Pacific  shell roads under cedar branches, on  busy highways. It had stalked into  days of labor in hop fields, work witb  hand and foot that brought dreamless  sleep and generous wage; lntc mights  of less savory experien/v ^ arty purlieus, where a self forgotten man  gamed and drank recklessly, audaciously, forbiddingly. Who was he?  From what equation of life bad he  been eliminated? Had he loved anything or anybody? Had he a friend,  any friend, in the world?  Tbe man of no memories gave no  heed to the men on the street, who  looked at him askance. He sauntered  along unconsciously, his bands thrust  deep ln hl3 pockets. With a casual  glance at the hotel across the way he  entered a saloon, where a score of patrons were standing at the bar or  shaking dice noisily at the tables  ranged against the wall. The bartender nodded tp bis greeting, the slightest  possible nod. The dog which had followed him into the place leaped up  against him, its fore paws on his  knee. ��������� ���-��� ���*  "Brandy, if you please," said the  new arrival, and poured Indolently  from the bottle set before him.  The conversation in the room had  chilled. To its occupants the man who  had entered was no stranger. He was  Hugh Stires, returned unwelcome to a  place from which he bad lately vanished. Moreover, what they felt for  him was not alone the crude hatred  which the honest toiler feels for the  trickster who gains a living by devious  knaveries. There was an uglier suspicion afloat of Hugh Stires! A blue  shlrted miner called gruffly for his  score, threw down the silver and went  out, slamming the swing door.  The newcomer regarded none of  them. He poured his glass slowly full,  ' sipped from it and, holding it in his  hand, turned and glanced deliberately  about the place. He looked at everybody ln the room, suddenly sensible of  the hostile atmosphere, with what  seemed a careless amusement Then  he raised his glass.  *"Will you Join me, gentlemen?" he  said.  There -was but one response. A  soiled, shambling figure, blear, white  haired and hesitating, with a battered  violin under its arm, slouched from a  corner and grasped eagerly for the  bottle the bartender contemptuously  pushed toward him. No one else  moved.  The new arrival looked smilingly  at the soiled figure beside him, a fragment of flotsam  tossed on the  tide of failure.  "I erred in my  general salutation," he said.  "Gentility Is, after all, less a  habit than, an Instinct" He lifted his glass���to  the castaway. "I  drink to the  health of the  only other gen-  tlemuu present/"  he Bald, and  tossed tbe drink  off.  A snort aad a  truculent shuffle came from the stead-  :lus men   Their faces wen dark. 9taa*f  <"-".  Felder, the lawyer, entered the saloon  Just in time to see "Big" Devlin, the  owner of the corner dance ball, rise  from a table, rolling up flannel sleeves  along tattooed arms. He saw him  stride forward and, with a well directed shove, send the shambling Inebriate  reeling across the floor.  "Two curs at the bar are enough at  a time!" quoth De/lln. ,  Then the lawyer saw an extraordinary thing. Tbe emptied glass rang  sharply on tlie bar, the arm that held  It straightened, tbe lithe form behind  lt seemed to expand, and the big bulk  of Devlin went backward through the  doorway and collapsed ln a sprawling  heap on the pavement  "For my part," said an even, lnfuri'  ate voice from the threshold, "I prefer  but one."  The face the roomful saw now as  they pushed to tbe outer air and  which turned on the flocking crowd  bore anything but the slinking look  they had been used to see on the face  of Hugh Stires. The smile tbat meant  danger played over It. There were both  calculation and savagery in it It was  the look of the man to whom all risks  are alike, to whom nothing counts. In  tbe instant confusion every one there  recognized the element of hardihood  tlumfounded. Here was one who, as  Barney McGinn, the freighter, said  afterward, "hadn't the sand of a sick  coyote," bearding a bully and the most  formidable antagonist the town afforded  The prostrate man was on his feet ln  an instant wiping the blood from a  cleft lip, and peeled off his vest with a  vile epithet.  "That is incidentally a venturesome  word to select from your vocabulary,"  He looked smilingly  at the soiled flgwre  beside him.  Staring in a kind of strained and horrified expectancy.  said the even voice, a sort of detonation in it "You will feel like apologizing presently."  Devlin came on with a bull-like rush.  The lawyer's eye. shrewdly gaging the  situation, gave tbe slighter man short  shrift, and for several intense seconds  every breath stopped. Those seconds  called up from some mysterious covert  all the skill and strength of the old  hard hitting Satan Sanderson, all the  science of -parry and feint learned in  those bluff college bouts with the  gloves with Gentleman Jim.  It was a short, sharp contest Not a  blow broke tbe guard of the man whose  back was to the doorway. On the  other hand, Devlin's face was puffed  and bleeding. When for a breath he  drew back, gulping, a sudden glint of  doubt and fear bad slipped beneath  the blood and sweat  The end came quickly. Harry stepped  to meet him. there was a series of  swift passes���then one, two lightning-  like blows, and Devlin went down  white and stunned in the dust of the  roadway.  So high was the tension and so instantaneous the close tbat for a moment the crowd was noiseless, the spell  still upon them. In that moment Tom  Felder came hastily forward, for,  though sharing the general dislike,  admiration was strong in him, and,  knowing the temper of the bystanders,  he expected trouble.  The man who bad administered Devlin's punishment however, did not see  his approach. He was looking somewhere above their heads���at the npper  balcony of the hotel opposite���staring  in a kind of strained and horrified expectancy at a girl who leaned forward,  her hands clinching the balustrade,  ber eyes fixed on his face. There was  something in that face, ln that intense look, that seemed to cleave the  gray veil that swathed Harry Sanderson's past  Only an instant the gaze hung between them. It served as a distraction, for other eyes had raced to the  balcony.  The clamoring voices were suddenly  hushed, for there was not wanting ln  the crowd that instinctive regard for  the proprieties which belongs to communities where gentlewomen are few.  In that instant Felder put his hand on  the arm of the staring man and drew  him to the door of the hotel.  "Inside, quickly!" he said under his  breath, for a rumble from the crowd  told him tbe girl had left the balcony  above. He pushed the other through  the doorway and turned for a second  on the threshold.  "Whatever private feelings you may  bave," he said in a tone that all heard,  "don't disgrace the town. Fair play,  no matter who be is! McGinn, I ohould  think you, at least were biff enough to  settle your grudges without tbe hefr**)  of a crowd."  Chapter 13  HB man whose part the  lawyer   bad   taken   had  yielded to his touch almost dazedly as the girl  r        ��� disappeared.  V". "That    was    a    close  squeak," said Felder to him. "Do you  realize- that? In five minutes more  you'd have been handled a sight worse  tban you handled your man, let me tell  you!"  The man of no memories smiled, the  same smile that had infuriated the bar  room���and yet somehow it was more  difficult to smile now.  "Is lt possible," be asked, "that  through an unlucky error I have  trounced the local archbishop?"  Felder looked at him narrowly. Beneath tbe sarcasm he distinguished unfamiliar! ty, aloofness, a genuine astonishment Tbe appearance in tbe person  of Hugh Stires of the qualities of nerve  and courage bad surprised him out of  his usual Indifference. The "tlnhdru  gambler" bad fought like a man. His  present sang froiii was as singular.  Had he been an absolute stranger ln  the town he might have acted and  spoken no differently. Felder's smooth  shaven, earnest face was puzzled as he  answered curtly: %  "You've trounced a man who will remember it a long time."  "Ab!" said the man addressed easily.  "He has a better memory than I,  then!"  He gazed over the beads of the silent  roomful to the simmering street, where  Devlin, with the aid of a supporting  arm, was staggering into the saloon in  which his humiliation had begun.  "They seem agitated." he said. The  feeling of embarrassment was passing:  the old daring was lifting. His glance,  scanning the room, set itself on a shabby, clear figure in the background apologetic, yet keenly and pridefuily interested. A whimsical light was in his  eye. He crossed to him and, reach  ing out his hand, drew the violin from  under his arm.  "Music hath charms to soothe the  savage breast," he said, and, opening  the door, he tucked the instrument  under his chin and began to play.  What absolute contempt of danger,  what insane prompting possessed, can  scarcely be imagined. Felder looked  for a quick end to the folly, but he  saw the men in the street even as  they moved forward waver and pause.  Witb almost the first note it had come  to them that they were hearing music  such as the squeaking fiddles of the  dance halls never knew. Those on the  opposite pavement crossed over, and  men far down the street stood still to  listen.  More than the adept's cunning that  had at first tingled in his fingers at  sight of the Instrument was in Harry  Sanderson's playing. The violin had  been the single passion which tbe old  Satan Sanderson had carried with him  into the new career. The Impulse to  "soothe the savage breast" had been a  flare of the old character he had been  relieving, but the music, begun in  bravado, swept him almost instantly  beyond its bounds. He had never been  an indifferent performer. Now be was  playing as he had never played in his  life, with inspiration and abandon.  There was a diabolism in It He had  forgotten the fight, the crowd, his own  mocking mood. : He had forgotten  where he was. He was afloat on a  fluctuant tide of melody that was carrying him back, back. Into; the faraway past toward all that be bad loved  and lost  "It's 'Home, Sweet Home,'" said  Barney McGinn. "No, Ifs 'Annie  Laurie.' No, ifs���hanged If I know  what lt is!'1  The player himself could not have  told bim. He was In a kind of tranced  dream. Tbe self made music was calling witb a sweet insistence to burled;  things that were stirring from a long  sleep. . It. sent a gulp Into the throat  of more than one standing moveless  in the street It brought a suspicious  moisture to Tom Felder's eyes. It drew  Mrs. Halloran from the kitchen, wiping her hands on her apron. It called  to a girl who crouched in the upper  hall with her.'miserable face buried in  her bands, drew her down the stair  to the oflice door, her eyes wide with n  breathless wonder, her face glistening  with feeling.  From the balcony Jessica had witnessed the fight without understanding its meaning. A fascination she  could not gainsay had glued her eyes  to the struggle. It was he���it was the  face she knew, seen but once for a  single moment in the hour of her marriage, but stamped Indelibly upon her  memory. It was uo longer smooth  shaven, and It was changed, evilly  changed. But it was the same. There  was reeklesness and mockery ln it and  yet strength, not weakness. Shunned  and despised as he might be���the chief  actor, as it seemed to her, ln a cheap  and desperate barroom affray, a coarse  affair of fisticuffs in the public street  ���yet there was something intrepid in  his bearing, something splendid in his  victory.  To Jessica, standing with hands close  clasped, the music seemed the agony  of remorse for a past fall, the cry of a  forlorn soul, knowing itself cast out  appealing to its good angel for pity  and pardon. Hugh had often played  to her, lightly, carelessly, as he did all  things. She had deemed It only one of  his many clever, amateurish accomplishments. Now it struck her with a  pang that there had been in him a  deeper side that she had not guessed.  SI nee her wedding day she had  thought of her marriage as a loathed  bond, fram which his false pretense  had absolved her. Now a doubt .of har  own position Mulled her. Had loneliness and outlawry driven him into  (Continued next week.'  If you are right, you can prove  it. If you cannot proye it, the  chances are yon are not right,  A lock of Napoleon's hair, not  long ago, fetched $5, -his court  coat 19>4 guineas.  Sidney Oliver, phone B 51, will supply your ice needs.  *" .* w  e��e#e����eea����'*-��0e��0aa#aae0a'  fMINES AND MINING!  a {,  e��0��0e��00#o*��<n��m-**t��^6is->on>o*��*)  Diamond fields have been discovered in German South west  Africa.  The Crescent mi up, close to  town, is shipping 20 Ions ol ore  to Trail Hi is week.  ville.    The   nugget   was  valued  at $359.  Tacoma capitalists are installing a plaut to work the sea sands  on tbe shores of Behring sea,  where gold in large quantities is  known to exist.  A coal seam of" four feet lias  been struck on the farm uf Thos.  Murphy, near St. John, N. B.  A strike (if <|ti ar 1 *<. 50 lVot wide,  and  carrying  values rm  high as  45500  in   gold,   i:',  rop< ried in the  Cariboo.  Today is tin: first p.iv day at  th��* Mother Lode mine mid the  Greenwood rmeltcr, sim'i- iii*- resumption of work.  German New Guinea is a new  source of gold hut lhe German  mining laws make prospering  almost prohibitive.  Once more, the Tip Top and  Bay mineral claims have changed  hands'. These claims are almost  within Greenwood city limits and  are known to he most valuable  They have heen bonded to an  American syndicate.  Application lor Transfer of License |   Application for Transfer of License  Take notlc* that I intend to apply to the  Hoard of License Commissioners of the cily of  Greenwood at their next Kitting- for a transfer  of my interest in Ihe liquor license now held by  me for the Wi ndsor Hotel, situate on l,)ts .11 and  32, in block 7, plan 21, city of I'reenwood, li. C���  to Charles McCliiii-r.  1,-aieU this 5lh Aui'ii-a, lift")  JAMES H. GOODBYE  Phone P.51 if you need ice.  Take Notice that I intend to apply at the  next sittin-r of the Board of Liccn*-*! Commissioner,, for a transfer of the license now Uelcf by  me, to sell liquors in the Clarendon Hotel Copper Strei-t lo J, H. ('oodevo.  Dated this fih. day of August l'KKj.  r-A-ril) iVANCHESTEK.  Does the tniik soui?    Phone R 51 for  ice.  Work is progressing on the  Carney Copjer mire at Mullen,  Idaho. T his property is owned  largely hy Phoenix   shareholders.  Mr. Hedley, of New York, has  bonded the .Evening Slar group,  six miles southwest of Kamloops.  Work will commence October 1st.  The  B.   C. Copper Co.,   have  bonded   a   number   of   mineral  claims at Kamloops from Messrs.  W. H. Fowler aud E.  B.   Drum-  motid.  A twenty ounce gold nugget  was recently mined by J. C. Cat-  lip of Granite Creek, near Barker-  linless all signs fail, there will  bo one ot the greatest oil booms i  before loug in the Canadian northwest that the world has ever seen.  Such is the opinion of oil experts  all over the North American continent, and the chief interest at  preseut centers in Northern Alberta.  Mr. Leicester A. Botincr has  bought the whole of tlie Cariboo  Consolidated, Ltd.'s, property,  says an Ashcroft dispatch of August 30. The purchase comprises  tin* whole of the leases aud real  estate oil Lightning creek, together with shaft house and machinery, camp buildings, dwellings, etc. The Ah Quay hydraulic claim at Stanley and other  small claims are also included in  the sale. Mr. Bonner purposes to  take the machinery over to the  Pleasant Valley mine, but previously will unwater the L,a Fontaine mine and take up the track,  iron and air pipe. Later on this  mine may be worked on a different principle by the new owner.  Steel Range  Fresh air is introduced into  the Kootenay oven through, a  series of vents at the bottom  of the oven door, and the  cooking* fumes carried, out  through another series of  vents at the back ofthe oven.  (Arrows in  illustration  show method?  "of ventilation.)  " The air in the  oven is always  kept pure. The  natural flavor  of   every  article is  completely  retained  Everything  tastes most  delicious.  FREE  Booklet  c on request.  For sale by the Hnnter-Kendrick Co., Ltd.  WATER NOTICE  NOTICK Is hereby (riven that an application will l>e made under part V. of the  "Water Act, 1">U'>." to obtain a license in the  SimilUameeu Division of Yale District.  (a.) The name, address anil occupation of the  applicant. Thomas Williamson, Westbridtre  Bale District, 1". C, rancher.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream or source  (if unnamed the description is). A small creek  known as Williamson creek, which rises earl  of Lot 1404, iit said district, and rims westerly  throupb part of said Lot 1464, ami empties into  the Kettle.river. *  (c.) The point of diversion is about 100 feet  easterly from where said creek crosses the east  boundary of said Lot 1404.  (d.l The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second).   Four.  'e.) The character of thc proposed works. A  dam with pipes, Humes and ditches to distribute the water.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to  b; used (describe same;. That portion of said  Lot 1464, in said Division, lyln-r easterly from  the Kettle river.  ig.) The purposes for which the water-fa to  be used are agricultural purposes 'irrigation  aud domestic purposes).  (h.) Tf for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, g-iviuir acreage. The  portion of said Lot 14f-4 lying east of said Kel-  t:e river, and containing about SO acres.  (i.) Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   None.  (j.) This notice was posted on the 9th day of  Au-rust, 1909., and application will be made to  the Commissioner on the 20th day of August,  1909.  ��� k.) Give the names and addresses of anv  riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose  lands are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet. Columbia, aud Western Railway company, over  whose lands pipes or ditches will run tor about  100 feet belore reacliiiiK east bouudary of said  Lot Hot, and on whose laiidR a dam mav be  built. THOS. WILLIAMSON,  4<Mt Westbridp-e, Yale District, B. C.  Snynopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY available rominion Lands within the  Kailway lielt in Hritisli Columbia, nmy l>e  homesleaded by any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any male over IS years of a^e,  to the extent of one-quarter section of 100 acres,  more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the loca  land office for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however, t>e  made on certain conditions hy the father,  mother, son, daughter, brother or sister, of an  intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  Conililions connected there with under one of  the following plans;  1) Atleast six months* residence uiion and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father for mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  quiremciits as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residing with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent   residence  pon farming land owned by him in   the   vicin  ity of his homestead, thc requirements as to res  ideuce  may  be satisfied by residence upon  lhe  said land.  Six months' notice in writing should begiveu  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ot  tawa of intention toapply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mining rights may be leased fora  period of twenty-one years at an  annual rental  of fl. per acre.   Not  more than 2.560acres shall  be leased, to one individual or company.    A roy-  ality at the rate of-five ceuts per ton  shall  be  ollected on the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N. It.���Unauthorized   publication of  this  advertisement wilt not be paid for.  Beer   Beer   Beer  WE BREW GOOD BEER AND  ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS  Call up 'Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co.  BEER        BEER        BEER  I  if.  J!  ?  ?  il!  ���I  Just the thing  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  RYE WHISKY  Greenwood Ciquor Co.  h  ft  ;,!  (.���I  il!  '���������  i;  ��R  ft  >:  I!  is  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  Ptoffli@��ir Paip��iTo  Boundary  Creek times  is   the  Pioneer Weekly  of the   Boundary Creek  Mining District.  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  "ft The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its i n t e re s t s every  month.  1 The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.  SEE IF IT CANT. THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  nm ���mini  Made from  cream of tartar, derived solely  from grapes. All the ingredients  of Dr. Price's Baking Powder  are printed on the label They  are pure, healthful and proper.  When baking powders are peddled or  demonstrated, examine their labels. You  will find they are not made from cream  of tartar.   You don't want them  TO Wfil TOPICS  ice's  Cream  n  fi  tl  _ i l tt on Sk rt lies  WE MUST HAVE FLOOR ROOM FOR FALL GOODS  PFICES ON NEW STEEL RANGES:  Frrrlic  "\To. 9   Four-hole  Rang-e.    Ilere  is something b itter and  cheaper than a ia~t stove.    Regular price was S23, sale price...$19.85  Kiv.il  Gooiichcer,   six hole   Rani-e.    Keg-ular price was $50, sale  price $45.00  Runry   ('oodc.hi-cr   No.  -',   four-hole Ratine.    This is the one you  tvrint.    Ki pillar price \\;ts3SS, sale price $49 50  Kunry (Joodchecr So. '������ six hole raifre. This Range is a wonder,  -Liirl it sm p.-issc s all others. S e it. Regular price f60, sale  price $54 00  We lave a lar-re and we!! assorted line of 2nd-Hand  Stoves and Ranges in stock.  HITE  The Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16 Greenwood, B. C.  >*,ic.   per   acre   cash  _nd  6 2he.  once each  -*���������������*������ ^  year for 7 thereafter  Secures to vou a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and  Kootenay and Columbia and Western Railway  Companies' Land Grants.  Farm Lands eminently  suited for the raising- of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS  from  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  who are looking for settlers for this part.  Timber Lands of the highest character, situated  in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of  from 640 acres upwards.  Shipping Facilities Unsurpassed  Easy Transportation  K'**  , N-���     Apply to the address as shown on the attached coupon for Maps, Applica_  '/^"*-s tion Forms, Regulations and  Literature.  <*.+*  '*'/,  %,    '*$     X  '���v*  %.  u<vy.  "'���Vy  /(%  %,.  ���to. '    M .  \  "**><  l'loase mention 15..miliary Creek Times in answering this advertisement.  We are 13 today.  Thanks for the many flowers,  Judge Brown is back from  the  Coast.  E. W. Bishop has returned  to  Kelowna.  Frank Bubar was a visitor to  town Wednesday.  If you owe the Times anything,  pay it now, we need it.  Henry Sauve, an old timer, has  returned to Greenwood.  Mr. aud Mrs. Andy Sater are  visiting the Seattle Pair.  Miss Ward is home from her  holiday trip to the Coast.  Don't waste the water, there is  not too much of it just now.  Eddy McCutcheon leaves next  week for Toronto University.  Miss Goddard bas returned  from her vacation at the Coast.  C. J. Legatt of Midway attended court in Greenwood this  week.  Gerald Gookson was a visitor  to town this week from the Jewel  mine.  Word is received thatWm. Law  of Prince Rupert is to bn married  soon.  Mr. and Mrs. Wells, of the  Mother Lode mine, returned last  Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Coldrey returned from Spokane Tuesday  evening.  George Redpath left to attend  High School at Chatam, Ont., on  Wednesday.  To the North pole and return  seems to be the most popular of  Cook's tours.  Tom Hemmerle has moved into  his new tonsorial parlors in the  Mel lor Block.  Chief Merryhew came second in  the putting the shot at Phoenix  on Labor Day.  W. E. Hodges, charted accountant of Vanconver, was in  town this week.  Miss Alice McMynn left on yesterdays train for Toronto, to attend school there.  Is your subscription due? You  can easily tell hy looking at the  label of your paper. '  The case of Rex vs. Sidley, before Wm. G. McMynn, was dismissed without costs.  Miss Til lie Graham leaves to-  morow for Brunot Hall, Spokane,  to resume her studies.  Geo. Cunningham, mining recorder, visited J. R. Jackson, at  his ranch over Sunday,  Bob Hamilton, from near Midway, was taken to New Westminister on Wednesday.  Clean up your yards. The  fever season is here. This applies especially to Hotels.  A. W. Davis, Engineer for tbe  Canadian Consolidated, is registered at the Imperial Hotel.  Frank Buckless, with Miss May  and Bessie Buckless left Wednesday morning for the A. Y. P.  Miss Eva Black, of Spokane,  and Miss Sadie Mesker of Midway, were visitors to town on  Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Stow, and  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fair and  Worthington, returned from the  West Fork on Tuesday.  Nominations for an alderman  for the South ward and North  ward are due September 13. Election, if any, September 16.  Rev. T. Albert Moore, general  secretary, Lord's Day alliance,  will lecture at the Methodist  church Sept. 14th at 8 o'clock,  Tuesday.  S. P. Dixon has the contract to  lath and plaster the Rock Creek  hotel for Harry Pittendrigh, and  a house for the Kettle River Irrigation Co.  C. JE. Shaw is surveying a  power line, 4% miles,  from the  Lone Star and Washington mine  to Boundary Falls, for the B. C.  Copper Co.  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Belt leave  for Salt Lake City tomorrow.  Mr. Belt has been with the 3. C.  Copper Co., for the past 5 years.  Harry A. Hook will take his  place.  There have been a number of  forest fires near here recently,  and much credit is due to F. W,  McLaine, C. P. R. land agent,  for his prompt and efficient work'  in putting them out.  Transfer of license has been  granted to the Greenwood Hotel,  A. J. McDonald to Luigi Penna;  Windsor Hotel, McClung & Good-  eve to C. McClung; and Clarendon Hotel. D. Manchester to J.  H. Goodeve.   \  R. C. Hyde, the owner of the  corner lots on Greenwood and  Copper Streets, opposite P. Burns  & Co., has let a contract to tear  down the 5 old buildings and will  replace them by a one story brick  building 80 ft. deep.  R. G. Sidley was a visitor to  town tbis week. He is working the  Bonanza, on Fish lake, near McKinney, with 4 men. Mr. Sidley  owns a half interest. The ore is  carbonate of copper, 4 feet wide.  He also owns the Trinity mineral  claim near Bridesville where he  has 50 feet of copper ore shown  up,  Hugh McCutcheon, our customs  officer, is an excellent auctioneer.  On Wednesday he sold two teams,  harness, etc., at Midway which  had been confiscated for duty.  Hugh McKee bought one and  Wm. Cheshire the other. There  were bidders from every town between Marcus and Penticton.  Midway looked like a city once  more.  A. Y. McDonald, of McDonald  Bros., Grand Forks, who have  sold out to J. Wilson, was in town  this week. They have secured  the contract for 18 miles of 24  inch, riveted, steel pipe, to convey water from Lake Coquitlam  to New Westminister. They will  commence work at New Westminister in 60 days and employ 30  men. The contract calls for  completion in 13 months and will  run to $250,000.  GENERAL NOTES  C. P. R. LAND  As a result of the recent land  advertising campaign of the C.  P. R.. not confined to B. C. only,  but Manitoba, Ontario, and the  whole of the United States, from  July 1st tO'the present day, in the  neighborhood of 5,000 inquir.'es  were received and answered relative to the C. P. R. lands in B. C.  As part of this campaign C. E.  Lawrence, of Kamloops, a writer  well known locally on agricultural subjects, has been appointed  to visit points in southeast B. C.  to interview ranchers, etc. When  the C. P. R. have thus disposed  of their B. O. holdings the lower  country will be fairly, well settled up.  DEATH IN A SCRATCH.  Simple Injuries With Scrlom Results-  Earl   Grey   has   invested   in  Prince Rupert.  The Danish Government have  planned a great reception to Dr.  Cook.  Furnished houses for rent. A. L,.  White, Phone 16.  WANTED���Position as housekeeper  or governess in British Colnmbia by a  lady in England. Address letters to  ���' N," Times office, Greenwood, B. C.  Fruit Jars���Pints, 75c. doz.; quarts,  $l!00 doz.; half gallons, $1.25 doz,  A. L,. White, Phone 16.  FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT  Three-roomed house on Kimberly  avenue. Has large yard and city water.  Five-roomed cottage on Silver street  near Capt. Swayne's, large yard and  city water in kitchen and yard, $21.50.  Four large roomed house on Silver  street, back of L,adystnith Hotel, with  city water, $15.  Seven-roomed house on Silver street,  $21.50. landlord pays city water rent.  A. L. White, phone 16.  We have the largest, cleanest and  best kept new and 2nd Hand Store in  B. C, and prices right. The O. I. C,  A. L. White, prop., Phone 16.  LOST  A lady's black satin coat, between  Boundary Falls and Midway, on Fri-  flay, September 3rd. Finder will please  leave the same at the Times office, and  phone Phoenix Livery stable, No. 37,  Phoenix, and receive reward.  FOR SALE  A fine horse and buggy.  Henry Browning, care B.  Co., or the Times office.  Apply to  C. Copper  1  FOR SALE  Fine three-year-old colt, well bred,  and very gentle, ready, to break.  Call at Fritz Haussener's pla:-e, near  Greenwood. 50  Morris Quat-am, an eleven year a old  Windsor boy, haB just died as the result of a scratch on hia wrist. Poison  entered the wound, which .was caused  by falling off his bicycle, and despite  the physicians, the boy died, Such  incidents aa these���by no means in  frequent���ought to make people realise the danger that may lie even in the  smallest flesh wound  Take a simple illustration. When a  a dirty knife, a rusty needle, a splinter  of dirty wood, a barb wire fence, or a  thorn, scratches the hand, the latter Is  inoculated with germs, of which the  air about us is fall. Dirsctly these  germs are introduced through the  breach in the skin, a battle royal ensues between them and certain organising in our blood.  When the invading therms are too  strong for Nature's defences, in a few  hours the finger will become hot and  throbbing. A little later the wound  may exhibit a whitish appearance in  the middle of tbe swelling, and we  haye what is known as a festering or  poisoned wound.  The way to avoid such serious results is to cleanse the wound and apply  Zam-Buk. Zam-Buk is powerful yet  painless germ killer, and wken applied  to the broken skin is absorbed into the  tissue, instantly destroying the germs  that spread disease and inflammation.  Tho flesh ia thus soothed and purified  the wound made perfectly healthy, and  all poison and cause of festering removed. Having done this, Zam-Buk  then proceeds to heal the wound or sore  with new healthy tissue, in a quick,  painless, and perfect manner.  Zam-Buk must no be confused with  ordinary ointments. Zam-Buk is a  unique preparation, possessing antiseptic, soothing, and healing qualities  that are not to be found together in  any other preparation. It is not only  a unique healing balm, but it is also a  akin food. For all skin diseases and  injuries���cuts, bruises, burns, edema,  chafing, ulcers, ring worn, etc., it is  without equal. It is also used widely  for piles, for which it may be regarded  as a specific. All druggist and stores  sell at fifty cents a box, or post free  from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.  We can supply your wants in House  furnishings.   A. L. White, Phone 16.  Ice equally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone B51.  r  GREENWOOD  ^  m MIDWAY  STAGE  Iveaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 2 p.m    with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  ik  A  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE If) hereby given tbat an appllca-  ttou will be made under Part. V of the-  " Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license in the  Simllkameen Water District, Division oii Yale  District.  (a.) Tbe name, address and occup.-cttou of  tbe applicant: Isaac II, Hallett, Greenwood.  B. C, Solicitor.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream or Roarce  is McCarren creek, a creek arising- In Central  Lamp, and emptying Into Boundary creek.  (c.) The point of diversion: On Lot 3083,  and about the centre of said Lot.  (d.) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second):   Two.  (e.) The character of the proposed works.-  A dam with flume or pipes leading- therefrom  (f.) The premises on which the water Is to be  used Is the Garnet Mineral Claim, Lot 2794, in  Similkameen Division of Yale.  (?.) The purposes for which the water is to  be used: Irrigation purposes, and purpooes  incidental thereto.  ~(h.) If for irrigation describe the'land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage: Lot  2744, in Similkameen Division of Yale District,  containing 51 acres.  (i.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed works:   Nut any.  tj.) This notice was posted jn the 20th day  of August, 1909, and application will berflade to  the Commissioner on the Fifth day of October,  1909.  (lc.) Give the names and addresses oi any riparian proprietors or licenses who, or whose  lauds, arc likely lo be affected by tiie proposed  works, either above or below the outlet. Mark  Ch.i-itcasoii, Boundary Falls, B, C, Robert  "Tond and ass elates, Greenwood, B. C, S. T:  Sraitli, Grand Forks, B. C.  I. H. HALLETT,  52-4t '    Greenwood, B. C.  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co,Ltd.  ��� i  A Full Line of  Everything for the Home  IN STOCK  ___, 111 IE, HI [Hi  EVERYTHING IN  ���*���     i  Groceries and Fruits  Of all kinds arriving daily.  HARDWARE GROCERIES  CLOTHING  S��*t:0&jV;��l  .CROCKERY.  We can save you money on anything  in Dishes, Glassware and Crockery of all  descriptions as we are determined to close  out  this entire  line at about half price.  COME IN AND LOOK OYER THE STOCK  The Hunter Kendrick Co. Ltd.  Palace Livery Stables  DRAYING���We Can M6ve Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS      PROPRIETOR   THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  B. B. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and io the United States and England  rOIINTRY   RIKI NF-QQ Every facility afforded to farmers and  uuura i nr Buomtao   oth'ers fo/the transaction of their.  banking business.     Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.  RANKING RY MAI I Accounts may be opened by mail and!  DMtlRINU DI WIMIL moniea deputed or withdiiwn in thiSi  way with equal facility.'  122  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  J, T. BEATTIE, Manager  Greenwood   Branch1  x-**44--fr��-fr**fr-*-*4--**- ���fr******-****-****--*  4*  4��  TO RENT  Fine 6-roomed modern house.  4-Roomed Cottage.  Suite of Rooms in a Block.  One Furnished Room.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices.  Fine Ranch comprising 715 acres.  *  *  . _______________________  I Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *  ^ OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE. j.  **$�� ���|���V'--I���,f���**f���-I���'l��� ��|*��|'*|��"^*-J��*|'*f'*f'--t'-f��4*44-|,^-|-'*|,-l�� 4*  vi  AA  UV  IU  SCHOOL  SUPPLIES  Large assortment of Scfiblefs, Exercise Books,  Pencils, Rubbers, Crayons, Pencil Boxes,  Compasses* at Reasonable Prices*  ���:i  $  BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,   KODAKS  AND SUPPLIES


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